Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, July 29, 1915, Page 11, Image 11

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Clouds Threaten, but Bonne
ville Has No Rain and
2500 Enjoy Day.
Baseball Game, Won by Salesmen,
Programme of Races and Other
Athletic Contests, Dancing and
Kikes Make Event Joyous.
Grocers, grocers' clerks, delivery men
and delivery boys, 2500 in num-
ber, with. their wives, families
and sweethearts, tagged and badged
with everything from soda bis
cuits to hams, attended the annual gro
cers' picnic yesterday at Bonneville,
badged with everything from soda bis
in the morning and, in spite of the
threatening weather, large numbers
took the lucky chance and went.. Three
long trains were well packed, and all
day there was not a drop of rain at
Bonneville and the weather, though not
hot. was agreeable.
The band, which came on the first
eection, was followed to the field by
an enthusiastic throng of baseball fans,
who rooted and hooted at the game
between grocers and salesmen, the
ecore of which was 12 to 9 for the sales
men. William Greer was manager of
the winning team, aud Claude Schmeer
of the grocers. Gus Lind and Buck
Kieth were umpires. The youngest
fan who yelled lustily at the ball game
was Miss Virginia Ellen Fiske, the win
some 6-weeks-old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Val J. Fiske. Baby Virginia wit
nessed the game from a pillowed gro
cery basket, carried by ber salesman
Children Enjoy Treat.
All morning the children more than
1000 of them, clustered about the huge
lemonade booth, where 1000 gallons of
lemonade was distributed free. Beside
the stand was another popular booth,
wherr the whole picnic crowd enjoyed
coffee, also a gift.
Good-natured, hospitable parties of
friends and families welcomed all
strangers to join them on the green
under the trees of the woods, where
scores of picnic spreads were the"
scenes of mirth and merrymaking. Dur
ing the lull between luncheon and the
resumption of games and dancing,
those who did not linger about the
numerous concessions went for hikes
to the state hatchery or the hills.
The most enjoyable of alT" the ath
letic events was the babies' race, in
which 40 or more toddlers under ' 6
years old ran a vigorous 20-yard race.
All were classed as winners in some
measure, so each carried away her
first trophy of sportsmanship ability,
in the form of candies and cakes. Par
ticularly interesting in this race was
Henry Martin, known to the associa
tion as "Prince Henry"; his chief duty
consisted in lifting the tiny winners to
their feet.
Pete Hawkinson was official starter,
and his cry of. "just a little patience,
please," became the picnic slogan.
Officials Kept Bom-.
The results of the athletic events
were as follows:
Three-legged race C. Dixon and M.
C. Fleming, first; R. Thayer and Z.
Smith, second; E. W. and F. J. Pinnott,
third; M. Nuedleman and B. Collins,
Women's ball-throwing contest Miss
Jj. Lynch, first; Kate Devaney, second;
Miss D. McKee, third; Miss Regina
fachultz, fourth.
Ball-throwing contest for grocers'
wives Mrs. S. Chelak, first; Mrs. C. J.
Eauilec, second.
Free-for-all shoe race H. E. Cooper,
first; , Charles A. Clay, second; E
Bchmidt, third; M. C. Flemming, fourth.
Fat men's race O. E. Bennlson, -first;
E. A. Fisher, second; C. C. Clarke, third;
II. W. Moir. fourth.
Free-for-all ladles' race Gladys
Frye, first; Loretta Lynch, second; Lena
Jiepp, third; Marlon Buckley, fourth.
Salesmen's race T. M. Stiles, first;
C. Dixon, second; H. J. Hawkins, third;
Charles P. Hall, fourth.
Ladies' hazard race Mrs. D. Flood
first; Marion Buckley, second; Miss
Daisy Porter, third; Mrs. A. J. Ellis.
Potato race Charles Clay and Frank
PInnott, first; Rollo Roberts, second;
liue Drager, third; W. Grenfall, fourth.
Boys' free-for-all footrace Harold
Gilman, first; Albert Etchells, second;
Mike Galashiff, third; Lewis Sam,
Fre-for-a11 footrace Ralph Thayer,
first: M. C. Flemming. second: William
Lucke, third; Harry Hansen, fourth.
(Continued From First Page.)
and who made the various models of
the company's machines, was another
Interesting witness.
Mr. Overlin testified that his salary
in mis expert worn was isoo a month
He told, in reply to 'questions by the
United States Attorney, how he had
worked out the complete cashier ma
chine and other machines from Thomas
isilyeu original model and patents.
In the examination of Mr. Overlin
the United States Attorney brought
out an important point from the view
point of the Government.
This was that the National Cash Reg
ister Company now holds, and held in
1311 prior to the Cashier Company ad
vertisement of October 29, 1911, al
ready quoted, patents to a computing
machine invented by a man named Os
Attorney's Warning Read.
One of the most dramatic moments of
. the trial came when United States At
t torney Keamei sougnt to prove,
through Mr. Overlin, that Frank Mene
fee, president of the company, knew o
this prior patent through a letter of
warning to Mr. Overlin from J. F.
Robb, the company's own patent attor
ney at Washington, before the adver
tisement of October 29.
The letter, dated October 6, 1911, was
In part as follows:
"I am hoping to hear from the Cash
ler Company any day supplementing
your instructions for me todiscontlnu
my work on the infringement search
The most important thing I have ac
complished In the search thus far has
been the location of two patents in
this art controlled by the National Cash
Register Company, and which will af
feet seriously our computing machine
This Is one reason why I regret th
interruption of my infringement work
Tor I reel that the portion of my repor
oealing with the patents of the abov
concern will be one of the most im
portant features and will necessitate
x-ery careful consideration on the part
of the company's mechanical depart
merit, as well as the officers, in deter
mining the future court of action re
gardlng the marketing of the comput
ing machine.
At the bottom of the letter was
note by Mr. Robb asking Overlin t
take up the matter with Mr. Menefee.
"Did you show the letter to Mr. Mene
fee?" asked the united States Attorne
The witness hesitated a long time.
He seemed to be almost on the point of
tears. With great apparent reluctance
e said finally that he had done so.
There was absolute silence In the
courtroom as he went on to say that he
did not remember when he had given
Mr. Menefee the letter, but that he was
certain he did, because he wouldn't
overlook instructions like that.
This letter was written on October E.
1911. It was on October 29 that the
advertisement declaring that the com
pany owned patents to five machines.
including the computing machine, was
The Government devoted nearly half
an hour to show, by introducing 30 or
0 letters written in the latter part or
911 and 1912 by Mr. Menefee and Mr.
LeMonn to salesmen, that no attention
9 paid by them to the prior patents
mentioned in the Robb letter. The
salesmen were told that they would re
ceive the computing machine to help
them sell stock.
Letter Promises Machine.
Here is a sample paragraph from one
letter dictated by Mr. Menefee and
ent, January 2i, 1912, to Salesmen
Hunter and Hopson:
"Now, supplementing what is stated
In the wire, will say that the com
puting machine is the most popular
machine we have, and we have to Keep
it more than busy. Therefore, it cannot
be a question of leaving it to get busi-
ess with, but only for demonstrations,
so the people will know we have what
we claim. We figure the machine will
be there on the Sth Inst, and that you
will have it for four or five days."
Mr. Overlin was subjected to a
strong cross-examination by Joseph L.
Atkins, patent attorney, who became
associated with counsel for the defense
nly yesterday. He made some state
ments that the defense considered or
importance as tending to show their
good faith.
Does the basic principle or tne
original model on which Thomas Bil-
yeu obtained a patent, enter into ail
the machines manufactured by the
UnitedStates Cashier Company?" Mr.
Atkins asked.
Mr. Overlin replied that he thought
It did.
"Does this basic principle enter into
any other machines than those of the
United States Cashier Company?"
Not to my knowledge."
Then so far as you know it does
mark as a special type the United
States Cashier Company machines, and
no others?"
"Yes," replied Mr. Overlin.
Osborne Uevlce Called Unworkable.
The defense in this line of examina
tion indicated that the question of the
asic principle, which they assert is
covered in the original Bilyeu patent
and which extends through all the
ompany's machines, will be an im
portant part In their case.
Mr. Overlin said he naa examinea
the blue prints and drawings of the
Osborne patent and that in his opinion
it could not work If It were ever Dime
'I believed our computing machine
will sometime reach the commercial
tage and be very valuable, and I still
believe it," he said to another question.
You have just as much commence
in it now as you did have, haven t
you?" asked Mr. Atkins.
Well, not quite as mucn commence
as I did have, because oi tae raci mat
patent bobbed up that I didn't know
xisted," replied the witness. "I would
feel better about It if some farmer
held the Osborne patent than the Na
tional Cash Register Company."
Plant Thought Well Equipped.
In answer to questions by Attorney
P. Dobson. for Mr. LeMonn. he testi
fied that delays in the manufacture of
machines were due to mechanical rea-
ons. He said changes had to be made
rom time to time as the models were
being made, and that one change often
necessitated many other changes.
Did Mr. Menefee and Mr. LeMonn
eem anxious to have tne machines
'They certainly did," returned Over
lin. with emphasis.
'Was your plant equipped with high-
class machinery?"
"It, was the best little plant I ve ever
seen in Portland," returned the witness.
United States Attorney Reamea asked
just one question on re-direct exam
"Did the advertising keep ahead of
the manufacturing, or the manufactur
ing ahead of the advertising"
"The advertising was ahead of the
manufacturing," was the answer.
Expert Reports Deal With Inventor.
Nelson C. Oviatt, of Detroit, but
formerly of Portland, president of the
Payograph Company, was a witness In
the morning. He asserted that he had
arranged with Thomas Bilyeu as a me
chanical engineer in Portland in July.
1909. to work up his idea, Bilyeu to get
40 per cent and Oviatt 60 per cent of
thyo proceeds. He said that six weeks
later Mr. Bilyeu told him he himself
had filed application for the Invention.
'Well, then, all I can do is go and
make a better machine," Oviatt testi
fied he replied.
You can't do it, ho testified Mr.
Bilyeu said.
On cross-examination he said that he
had not yet received any patents on
his payograph machine, and that none
of the machines had been sold, except
In the sense that orders had been
Clark H. Williams and Miss
Jessie M. Booth "Married.
Missed Boats and Trains Cause Port
land Man to Have AH Sorts oi
Worries and Even After Cere
mony Train Leaves Couple.
Surprising most of all his closest
friends, Clark H. Williams, a popular
Portland newspaperman and member
of The Oregonlan staff, was married
last night to Miss Jessie M. Booth.
of Portland. The license was issued
just before the County Clerk's office
closed, and the ceremony was per
formed U District Judge Arthur C.
Dayton at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
James H. McCool. 960 Ellsworth street.
The bride arrived in Portland from
Flavel after returninr from a Califor
nia visit on the steamer Northern Pa
cific. Mr. Williams, accompanied by
Mr. McCool. secretary to City Com
missioner Daly, was waiting for
her with, the marriage license in his
Wedding oft Delayed.
The wedding came after a series of
misadventures, missed boats and trains,
because the wedding In reality was to
have been performed last week, just
after Mr. Williams had completed a
tour of the state by auto. But inevita
ble fate Intervened, and for a few days
bride and bridegroom-elect were try
ing to locate each other by special
letter and telegrams.
Miss Booth missed the boat which
was to bring her from San Francisco.'
and the nuptial party of necessity was
put orr a lew days. Mr. Williams
was on bis vacation, and as time began
to pass, he hinted around among his
office colleagues that he might want
to be away a few days longer than
be at first contemplated.
Monday he received assurances that
.Miss Booth would be up on the steamer
train that arrived yesterday, and he
laid plans accordingly. Mr. Williams
was at the depot, and restlessly awaited
the unloading of 500 or more passen
Mr. Williams Worriea,
When 499 or thereabouts of that 100
had disembarked and the bride-elect
had failed to put In an appearance.
Mr. Williams all but weakened under
the strain. However, the bride-elect
was the 500th to come from the train.
and in due time, although the train,
too. was late, they arrived at Mr.
McCool s home.
The fact is. Judge Dayton had been
nem downtown to tie the knot as soon
as the steamer train due at 4:20 from
Flavel arrived. If all this had tran
spired according to schedule they
would have taken the 6:30 train, para
doxically No. 23. for the coast.
The steamer train was an hour and a
half late; Judge Dayton was allowed
to go to dinner subject to call, and
Jimmy McCool was thrust into the
breach as a friend of the court nr
courtship, and Induced Mr. Williams to
"be calm" and have a home wedding
out at the McCool domicile.
Couple Then Misses Train.
Mr. Williams coincided Inasmuch as
coinciding with incidental accidents-
had become a habit almost.
In due time the knot was tied but
not before the green lights of the beach
train they were to take were fading
in the distance.
If they do not miss a train or some
other misadventure does not bob up
tbey will start for the coast today.
The bride is the daughter of Wasco
pioneers. She has lived in Portland for
the last year, however, except for the
time she has passed in California look
ing after her orange ranch. Mr. Will
iams has been identified with news
paper work Jn Portland. Denver and
other cities for several years. For a
time he was a director of publicity for
the old Commercial Club of Portland,
and at one time was secretary of a
large land development company in
Canada. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. Williams, the former being ad
jutant for the Department of Oregon.
Grand Army of the Republic.
Third Infantry, Oregon National Guard,
were the active pallbearers and escort
ed the body to the cemetery, where vol-
leys were fired over the grave.
General Thorp was Colonel of the
First New York Cavalry Dragoons, and
led the charge for General Sheridan
at Cedar Creek. He was twice wound
ed and once captured during the war.
At Macon. Ga., where he was a pris
oner, with 1600 other officers, he made
fiery Fourth of July speech and was?
ordered deported to Charleston. En
route he jumped fror the train and
escaped, rejoining his command.
At the close of the war ne received
honorary rank of Brigadier-General.
For several years following the close
of the .war he followed educational
work; giving that up to become an In
ventor. He Is the patentee of a num
ber of inventions.
With his family, he moved to Oregon
In 1891. locating in Forest Grove, where
they lived until 1900, when the family
removed to Corvallls. He is survived by
his widow, whom he married within
the hollow square of his regiment dur
ing the war; a daughter. Miss Betty
Thorp, and a son, Montgomery Thorp,
who is now in the British array.
n Training at I'nlveralty af Cali
fornia Sam Bellah. la Especially
Good Shane for Big Meets.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 2. (Special.)
Representing the flower of the
Northwestern athletic talent. 10 cinder
path stars, accompanied by Manager
Martin W. Hawkins and Trainer Wil
liam Hayward. of the University of
Oregon, stepped ashore this morning
after an uneventful trip from Portland
aboard the steamer Rose City. The
North westerners are here to partici
pate in the Far Western track and
field championships of Friday and
Saturday as well as the later Amateur
Athletic Union events.
The men who clambered down the
gangplank this morning were: Sam.
Bellah, pole vaulter and broad Jumper;
Walter Hummell, 440 and 220-yard
hurdler; Walter Mulrhead. 120 and 220
yard hurdler; Bam Btenstrom. sprinter;
Paul Clyde, mller; Guy Hobgood, two
mller; Harry Cole, discus thrower;
Owen Carr, weight star: Chester Fes,
javelin thrower, and Dick Grant, star
After a preliminary surrey of the
Exposition track the North westerners
declared that the weather so close to
the ocean was a bit stern for them
and decided to use the University of
California cinder path for their train
ing quarters.
All the visitors were out on the Blue
and Gold track this afternoon and re
ported In the best ' of shape. Bam
Bellah, former Stanford and Olymplo
Club luminary, appeared to be in great
shape and Is granted a fins chance for
capturing a share of the points in the
pole vault, broad jump and Javelin
throw, in which events ho has been
The team will be taken for a short
tryout at the Exposition track tomor
row afternoon for the final gathering
prior to the official meetlrfg. Prelim
inaries are scheduled for Friday and
the finals Saturday.
The Northern delegates were guests
of the Olympic Club and later went to
the Exposition, returning to the hotel
by 10:16 o'clock tonight.
iMasararaus v -.tsw Wiyt'&.
Back East-
is Nature's greatest wonder and no American
should fail to see it. Stopovers are fi mHfd oa all
Low Fare Tour Tickets
New York and Boston
And Maury Other Eastern Points
including Thousand Islands, St. Lawrmce River. Adiron
dack and White Mountains, New England. Canadian
Resorts, Atlantic Seashore and Jersey Coast Points.
Tickets on Sale Daily to September 30th
Stop-over piNikses slao at all hKereatinr points en route and opticaY
erf water trips bctvmi Defrost and Uuttaio on Lake Erie and
between Albany and New York down the beautiful Hudson River.
NewYorkfentral Lines
Michigan Central " Tka Niagara t aUs RtmW '
As UihthiiiI View sf taa Falls fras tks Traia Ea Raste
IT?... TV am a rverr day from Chics ro. nelodmi the Michigan
1 I'O n Central Limited and the Wdverme. render un
excelled service. Comfortable loons aleetuns cars daily vta Nianrs
Falls to Boston and intermediate points provide eminently aaualac
tory aocommonatmn to passengers studying economy m travel.
Apply to yonr local asent for rickets sad sieeptns
car reaervauotia. orator contpleta mformataon and
ansait wis as to desirable tnpa, call oa or address
Portland Offics 109 Third Stract
W.C C ralAs tPi
Columbia Alumni Entertain
Biographical Society.
Brigadier-General Thorp Is Buried
at Corvallls.
CORVALLIS, Or.. July 2. (Special.)
Brevet Brigadier-General T. J- Thorp,
Civil War veteran and hero of 64 bat
tles, was buried today with full mili
tary honors. Members of Company K.
Eastern Party Returning From
Fairs Takes In North writ.
Another party of pleasure-seeking
Cinclnnatlans passed through this city
last night on their way EL The party
was in charge of C. M. Harden, head
clerk of the Chicago. Burlington &
Quincy road, and had been at the Cal
ifornia fairs, having come from San
Francisco on the CJreat Northern. Upon
their arrival here they were put into
sightseeing cars and taken to the Im
perial Hotel, where they were served
dinner. A trip through the city was
taken after dinner, and the party left
at 11:30 last night for Seattle.
Tbe Cinclnnatlans left their home
city on July 11 and will return by
August 8. On the way Kast tbey will
visit Northwestern cities and Yellow
stone Fark. The party is composed of
men and women of all professions,
schooltsschers being In the majority.
Idaho Man Is Drowned.
TWIN FALLS, Iaho. July 28. Spe
olal.) News was reclved here today
of the death by drowning of Russell
Emery, 24 years old. which occurred
near Hansen, on Sunday afternoon.
While bathing in a pond he got into
deep water. Neither he nor his com
panions could swim. An hour elapsed
before the body was recovered. Emery
was managing a farm near Hansen
for Representative J. A. Waters, of this
Rain Prevents Highway Trip, but
Scenic Drives and Pictures
of Places Along Route
Are Shown Visitors.
Grsduates and undergraduates from
Columbia University. students snd
teachers who are members of the Co
lumbia L'nlveraity Geographical tSoclety
of New York, were suests of the Fort-
land Chamber of Commerce and the
Portland alumni of tne untverslty yes
terday, when they stopped over a day
on their tour of the 1'aclflo Coast.
There were 30 In the party.
Rain prevented the trip planned over
the Columbia River Highway. J. B.
Yeon. who was to pilot tbe party, tele
graphed at the last minute to Bonne
ville to ascertain If conditions on the
road were such as to make the trip
feasible. A tour was taken over the
Hillside Drive snd other scenlo boule
vards In and near the city.
The trip up the Columbia Highway
was indirectly enjoyed through the
showing of the collection of color slides
mads by Henry Berger and Frank L.
Jones on the highway.
Ths visitors were entertained st
breakfast, luncheon and dinner at ths
Oregon and Benson hotels, by a com
mittee of Portland alumni headed by
H. N. Lawrie.
With Mr. Lawrie -were L. I. Thomp
son, Milton Klepper and Jacob KtmUr,
and representing the schools of ths
city. iL 1L Herdmen. W. T. Flatcber.
Hopkln Jenkins snd C A. Rica.
The party, studying geogrsphy in ths
field, will go to California to visit
Tosemlte, and return through the
Orand Canyon to the Kast. A side trip
to Crater Lake will .e made.
In the party were:
Profenaor r. W. Johnson, of ColumMa T"nl-
vrraity. director t excursion: Mr. D. W.
Johnson. K. C Atsrood; F. Piirom, pro
fessor of ceolcfr In Bryn aiawr College: t
R. ftlalr, principal McKlnley School. Trsoton.
K. J.: A. C. Boyle, professor of veolosy and
mining. t'nlverslty of Wyomlnv: C W.
Brown, professor of foolocy la Brown Cm
v-rslty: J. E Brown, assistant In geology.
Williams CoHega. Mass; M. M. Klmher.
teacher. Now York City public schools: C. A.
Gaynor: J. J. Ortfrin. teacher in vocational
achooia. Hoboken. N. J.: . Holswasser: J. Z.
HoweK. student In Tome Fcbool. Maryland.
E. J. Jacobs, professor of chemistry and
mineralogy. University of Vermont: D. Keen
P. K. Kemp; Major F. R. Lang: A. K. Lo-be-k
: O. E. l-yon. teacher of mathematlca
Central High r'chosl, crrlngf !eld. Mass ; B.
Merrell: J. E. Mohle: K. A. Moon, assistant
In geology. Hunter College. New Tork City:
I H. Oetlvle. professor of geology. Rarwsrd
College. New York Oily; M C. Plerrepejst.
teacher In public school. Trenton. N. J.: H.
sum, graduate atuiirnl In Co.umbla Uni
versity; U. A. Meele. teacher In Horace)
Mann School. New oi k City; M. I. Taylor,
rhya.oaraptiy Wadlalgh High School.
New )ork City; B. E. Van Rsalls: C. B
White, geography teacher, public schools,
Trenton. i J
Bclllns Tliicf Sentenced.
ASTORIA. Or, July t. (Special.
Karl Richmond, who was convicted a
couplet of days ago on a charge of
grand larceny for stealing a quantity
of belting, we a sentenced in ths Cir
cuit Court this morning to servs from
one to ten yesrs In the penitentiary.
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of A
Announcement of
The Great P. P. I. E. W15M Puzzle
Eilers Music House
We are pleased to announce that the judges selected
to pass upon the answers received to the great P. P.
I. E. "15" Puzzle, after considerable deliberation, have
finally decided to award the first five grand prizes to
the following contestants for the neatest, correct and
most artistically arranged answers :
1st Prize Mrs. W. Metzprer,
Box 182 R. No. 2. Beaverton, Or.
2d Prize E. D. 1NL Fowle,
Multnomah. Or.
3d Prize Wm. E. Morris, '
301 W. Park Street, Portland, Or.
, 4th Prize Mrs. Arlena Ycaton,
529 Rhone Street, Portland, Or.
5th Prize Mrs. J. C. Fisher,
2S38 62d Street S. E Portland, Or.
The judges selected to judge the many beautiful an
swers received by U3 were :
Miss Isabel Gilbsngh. of Art Dept, Lipman. Wolfe & Co.
Mr. Frederick IlyskelU of FredTc Ilyskell & Son, Advertising Co.
Mr. L M. Walker, of Behnke-Walker Business College.
While the above five grand prizes have been awarded
everyone sending answers, as previously announced,
will receive the P. P. I. E. Edition of "Nation's Home
Songs" (containing words and music of 66 songs),
also a chance to win free Vanity Cases, Coin rurses,
Pocketbooks, Ladies' Bar Pins, Gentlemen's Scarf Pins,
Fountain Pens, or other beautiful Souvenir Prizes.
See the beautiful display of answers received in our
window at Broadway and Alder.
Eilers Music House
Feel in your pocket Mayba
that's where you'll
rind j
.... ?n-ji y
Remember fatima isn't the
only good one.